Wright Captures Car/ing Open Win BUTTON, Mass.x (AP) -| \Vhitworth, who brought in a 221 Mickey Wright says she | with a final-round 70. "played miserably," but the odds are the other 43 entrants in the Lady Carling Open Golf Tournament don't agree. The 29-year-old power-hitter, horn in San Diego but playing out of Dallas, carded a 54-hole total of 220 Sunday to take the SI ,500 lop prize in the $10,000 tournament at Pleasant Valley Country Club. It was her 57th outing since she joined professional ranks in 1954, third and "it place boosted among her into all-time money-winners in women's professional golf. She passed Patty Berg, who recorded a 228 to finish ninth and win $360. The third round, played in blistering heat on the hilly, temper-trying course described by the Massachusetts Golf Association as one of the neatest in the Bay Stale, was Mickey's worst of the lournamenl. She started out looking as though she intended to better her Saturday score of 74 and her Friday effort of 70. On the front nine she managed a one-under-par 36. But then she went out to the back- nine and shot a 40 for a final round of 76. Right behlndhcrwas Kathy Looking back over her nearly 10 years on the Ladies Professional Golf Association circuit, she declared: "I'm just about at the park of my game, or close to H, anyway. "I can't improve my driving," she said, "but I could probably improve my short game a little." "That's as bad as I've ever putted and won a tournament," she lamented, thinking about those 20 strokes she lost on the back nine Greens Sunday. "I was very fortunate to win," she added. She made more than $31,000 on tour last year. THE LEADERS Mickey Wright, JUDO 70-74-76- 220 Kathv Whltworth, 51,200 .... 73.73-70—221 Sandra Hcynle, $970 73-75-74—222 Marilynn Smith, $735 74-73-76—223 Carol Mann, S735 71-76-76—223 Mary Mills, $520 77-70-79—J26 Shirley Enalehorn, $520 77-74-75—226 Clifford Ann Creed, $420 .... 72-78-77—227 Patty Bern, 5360 75.79-74—228 Patsy Hahn, S290 73-75-81—229 Peaqy Klik Bell, $290 .... 7M5-78—229 Bclsy Rawls, $290 77-76-76—229 Marlene Aaae, $230 77-73-80—230 Sybil Grlllln, $210 74-80-77—231 Mary Lcma Faufk, $190 .... 78-78-76—232 Rulh Jessen, $170 76-78-79-233 JoAnn Prenllce, $140 76-79-79—234 Judy Torluemke, $120 81-76-BO—238 Barbara Roitiack, $100 76-82-80— ??8 Sherry Wheeler, $100 82-80-76—238 Judy Klmhall, $60 81-81-77—239 Beth Stone, $60 81-83-75—239 Gloria Armstrong, $50 84-81-77—242 Nancy Roth 79-78-87-244 Andy Conn, 125 80-82-82—244 oSusan Pompeo 83-82-79—244 Murlo Llnstrom, $25 82-83-79—244 AT WIMBLEDON McKinley Wins, Two Yanks Lose WIMBLEDON, England (AP) - American Davis Cup star Chuck McKinley easily won his opening round match in the \V mblcclnn Tennis Tournament i''.'"y, !'•' his Cup teammate, Drib's Ralston, went down to McKinley. I h e defending champion from San Antonio, 'IVx., coasted to a 6-2, 6-1, 6-3 victory over Terry Ryan of South Africa, on the center r;nirt. Ralston, seeded fifth, dropped n long match to Tony Pickard of Britain, 3-6, 3-G, (5-4, 7-5, 0-7, and became the first seeded player to lose. The United States lost another of its Davis Cup stars when Nicola Kanogcropoulos of ranked in the United Stales, 1311, 3-6, 6-2, 0-6, 6-4. Pickard is only ranked fifth in England and has occasionally represented Britain in the Davis Cup, but only in doubles. McKinley and Ralston teamed to win the Cu f Australia , . __ . * last December. Four other (heir opening Americans w o n matches. Arlhur Ashe, Richmond, Va., defeated Stanley Matthews, Jr., of Britain, 6-3, 6-1, 1-6, 6-2. Cl'l'f Richcy, Dallas, defeated Andrew Licis, who is stateless, 6-4, 3-6, 6-4, 8-10, 6-3. Hugh Stewart, South Pasade- Greece upset Frank Froehling'"a, Calif., defeated Ray Senkow- cif Coral Gables, Fla., third ski of Detroit, 6-4, 6-2, 6-8, 6-2. Ron Holmberg of Brooklyn i-eat Mustapha Belkjoda of Tunisia 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Besides Setikowski, two other Americans went down in the! linst round. Mangum Is Again King Of Oilmen LAFAYETTE, La. (AP)-Jim Mangum of Lnfnyrttc owes his fourth victory in the Oilmen's golf tournament to his two good legs. Mangum, who won his third straight Oilmen's tourney Sun- clay, posted a 54-hole total of 212 for a four-stroke victory over Bob Stroope of Dallas, Tex. Stroope also was runner- up last year. Mangum rode a cart Sunday: after getting blisters on his feet, i But he failed to get a birdie for the first 10 holes. On the llth, he started walk-| ing, saying he could do better on his feet. Mangum shot an eagle on that hole. His rounds were 71-68-73. Roy Emerson of Australia, the Itp seed, trimmed Don Dell of Bcthscda, Md., 6-3, 6-1, 6-0. Tomas Lejus of Russia, who went, to the finals of the Queen's Club tournament last week, defeated Allan Fox of Los Angeles ' McKinley survived a mil d rhubarb over a magazine article be authorized, before he took the court and won. There had been talk he might be barred because of a rule against players writing stories about the tournament, but officials let him play. Lloyd Wins Over Sexias In Southern ;im Wonqum, Lola/elte .. Boo ilroope, Dallas, Tex. . Mario* Gers, Lafayette Jl'm v"cVcrs,°WldiHo, Krm Jim Stroope, Houston, Tex. Sam Hall. Lake Charles ... Bob Hazel, Baton Rouge .. Poss Dunkerlev, Houston .. Panaall Grabsr, Lafayette . j:.« Bowden, Lafayette ... D*oln Carder, N«w Iberia 7 .vn Newqi'bouver, Lafayet t ,•:> Vannoy, Lafayette ..i c. wtiltl«y. Houma r 1-68-73— 212 707477-216 72-75-72—219 76-72-70—331 77-71-7*— 222 72-75-75-222 76-74-72—222 75-74-74—223 74-78-71—223 76-71-77—224 74-73-78—225 76-73-76—225 75-72-79—226 79-77-71—227 77-77-74-228 82-71-75—223 CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP)Andy Lloyd has regained the Southern Tennis Championship singles title with dogged determination which, along with 99- degree heat, wore down top- seeded Vic Seixas. Lloyd, the South's top-ranked player from Shreveport, La., and Trinity College in San Antonio, Tex., scrambled from behind three times Sunday for a 1-6, 3-6, 8-6, 6-1, 6-4 triumph over the 40-year-old Seixas of Philadelphia. "He just wouldn't give up. He made some great plays at crucial points," said Seixas, the MONTICELLO, N. Y. (AP)-1 former UiS and Wimbledon Chamberlain, the 7-fopt-l, champion, Davis Cup player f it M— —.« —I-,^^*^. nlnJ-tnn , - . ' * <•* and now non-playmg captain of the U.S. Davis Cup squad. — -- -The 22-year-old Lloyd, 1962 of playing professional | Southern champion was a final- football. j ist last year. Chamberlain worked out with: Seixas said, "It was just too Hank Strain, coach of the Kan-, much for the old bones /Vilt Might Football ur of San Francisco's Nation- Basketball Association team, parently is kicking the idea sas City Chiefs, Sunday and prompted the American football League pilot to observe, "I am certain from what I saw he could be the greatest flanker in football. "I was impressed that he was interested enough to come out and catch passes and run for inc. He caught everything 1 threw hint. We're nut going to raid basketball. Bui w«-'ll dis- russ it with the San Knm-i-co Warrior, in MT *l - 1 "' >•'' Vi| n! can be arranged." Chamberlain and Strain are Ik-re a.-, instructors at a children's sinmner <-:\«<-- Lloyd and John Powless of Flora, III., won (he men's doubles with a 7-5. 6-2 victory over Seixas and Herb Browne of Chariot IP. Roberta Alison of Alexander City, Ala., matched Loyd's sweep by wimiini; the women's bhu'.lcs and doubles. Miss Alison, too-ranked woman p'a\"' - in the Smith r.'<-(cH(»»(l former French clmmniun Hay moivle Junes. 6 'i. 6-3. tru-i 1 'earned uiih Mrs. A'ice Tyi'i r ''•'Ori-M. I' 1 -, to V i Hv i|-ii\Mr "-'), 4-C>. 7-5 over C:r-•' ° -t 1 !'- '!•'• " " 't ii 1 , <>i> '' i' Hf RE'Rfi 6UR CKETS. SIR. WE SET OFP AT IAKELANR I'LL HELP >Otl BOYS OFF. IT'S MOKE STATION STOPS. MW/THAT CONI?UCTOf?'5 WHY DON'T YOU OPEN THE BOX LIP AND 6WE 00& MOKE AIR? WAIT, BALDy/ PON T TE.ARTHEBOX.WE MKSHT HA\t TO HAVE YOU RtrALLY SOT A TUSTLE IN HAT BOX, CONDI ? HERE COMES THE CDNPUCTOR/ NO. HE KNOWS I'M TMATS WHAT H)/A MAP HELLO, FATSO/ WK£?A(?EMT YOU60W6 TO SAY ANYTHING T j SAID I WAS 2£AWN& ALLEN.' KNOW WHAT RSAD IT ON YOUR PACE, MARRIED is A <SOMETHINS SLY TO SAX,. /ANP i RESENT IT.'.' WHAT \WOiB OTHER A A8CXJT THE WA/ X/Gtfr HAVE XXJ K> asAPPWE" WORM A/V£TWf/?lYOU DID THIS /MARY'S ELAT/CN OVER CHRISTY'S SUCCESSFUL T.V. CHRISTV...IFEEL I'VE BEEN RARfOP >O£/ 'RE HAPPIL Y MARRIED' WORLD YOU CANT CONCEIVE UNTIL YOU'VE LIVED THROUGH IT' VES.THEVLL SLEEP AT LEAST TWENTY MINUTES. LEAVE, BUT FASTf IP WE'RE SPOTTED IT WILL MEAN INSTANT DEATH MOON MAID.' THEN THIS WAS ALLVOUR PLAN TO GET US SAFELY BACK TO EARTH? \OU5AY\OU DOPED THEIRGIANT ESCAROOT? KJ.N HOUR LATER, , NOW! SITT1N 1 SOLID, HAUP IM TV)' BARNYARD fl^^' HALF IN TH' PASTURE! TH'WATER? OH. THAT BE NO TRICK I TVW, FOR FRESH DRINKIN 1 WfiTEf?. BRING ME A PICK AN' SPADE, WHILE I UNLOAD THIS STUFF! SOMETHIN PROPER FARM NEEDS WHERE Y'qOT LIVESTOCK! WOWfWHATCHA GOT THERE, AL? ALL THAT PIPE: AND WHflTS THAT? BUT HOW D YOU GET TH' WATER INTO IT'? CARRY IT, WAY OUT HERE? / AS REX A/VDRGAN BUSILY WORKS THROUGH HIS JUNE, 15 SOMETHING WRONG? SOMETHING WRONG! WHAT WOULD BE WRONG? I DIDN'T KNOW...BLTI I SENSED YOU WERE UNHflPPYABOUT SOMETHING/ /• I WOULDN'T KNOW HOW YOU OWE TO THAT CONCLUSION/ AFTERNOON OrTKE HOURS HE BECOMES AWARE OF JUNE'S ICY FORMALITY/ MRS.WINSLOW15 IN THE EXAMINING ROOM, DOCTOR/ REX MORGAN. M.D. tON'T BOTHER TO PENY IT, COCNEIA jPANYTHN<S6oes WRDNS-A SREATRAST.' TERRY, A LITTIE KNOWlER5Ej§A VMI&* aJSTHINiS- SPECIALLY IF CLEVER FNOUSH TO A\AK£ IT T1MBEKUFF. WE KNOW ENOUSH OP J RA0O-ACTIVE FALLOUT' CAN'T SUBJECT THE THE XXJNS STUPENTS REVEAL THATTHEy BELIEVE A' SECRET fANSEKOUS NUCLEAR EXPERIMENT rS THE STATION'S REAL WORK, SCIENCE TO REALIZE WHAT COULP TT7" HAPPEN.' \ANKEE PEOPLE TO SUCH A RISK, PUT FOR THE THAILAND ITS PON'T VOU EVER CALL ME 'SKiNNY' ASAW /.. I SWEAT OUT TOO MANY MONTHS THE BAR-BELLS TO<$ET RID OF THAT NICKNAME/ ^ OKAY, HEY, COME ri£f?E PR^WfFWNT'S ATTeS™ 5 ONE IftRTICUlAR •MCWeiE BEACH ' TCrVW.' IE AWE THtRE ' THIS STICK IS A, MOCCAMN MAULER/ l-J'M KAT AMD -- BJT i FAU ~-V~°'> r-*- ~> £FGkV *S MONDAY, JUNE 22, l>c-l, I oke Chirks Amsricm PTJM ] 3 Filibuster Efforf Assessed by Long WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. > Russell B. Long, D-La., figures! that ho spoke for more than 401 hours during the extended but | unsuccessful southern filibuster i against the civil rights bill. And he wound up with 1,000 pages of unused material. Long said he made 13 lengthy speeches, which averaged about three hours each. In addition, he assisted other speakers by asking questions and making observations during their talks. "I think I spoke longer than anybody except Strom Thurmond (Sen. Thurmond, D-S.C.) —1 believe he spoke a little bit longer," Long said in a talk for broadcast in Louisiana. As to his unused material, Long said he will preserve it because he expects to use it at some future time. "My guess is that we'll have to fight this battle again and again," he said. "There will be efforts to make it a more vicious law than it is. So I'll get a chance to use all this information." Long said the Southerners were able to modify the bill somewhat but added: "Our purpose was to defeat the bill, and I Am frank to say that we didn't offer any amendments to the bill ourselves that we really hoped to be agreed to until after we had been gagged, because our thought was that if we improved the bill thai would help our opponents to gag us. And we didn't want to be gagged because we thought that was our best chance to beat it." He said that after cloture was voted he succeeded in getting three amendments accepted. One of them applied to a provision which excluded "bona fide private clubs" from application of the public accommodations section. He succeeded in striking out the words "bona fide." Long said he feated that "integration-minded courts would interpret the phrase 'bona fide" very narrowly and that virtually all private clubs would be covered. . , . "This amendment will preserve to some extent our right of freedom of association in spite of the passage of the civil rights bill," Oilmen's Report Evades Disputes BILLINGS, Mont. (AP)—Several sections of a scheduled report that could prompt controversy were missing today as industry and government representatives of 33 states arrived to receive a preliminary draft of a comprehensive study of oil and gas conservation practices. lions include such controversial matters as market demand pro- ration and ratable take. The miscellaneous or other considerations seclion includes purchasing practices and the increased flexibility of interstate purchasing and transportation facilities. The 71-page draft (lov. Matthew E. Welsh, D-Ind., is tpi place before the Interstate Oil | Compact Commission Tuesday does not include reports by sub-' committees working on subjects that have prompted sharp con- •' troversy in the past. | There was indication drafts j of the miscellaneous and production controls sections will not be ready by the time the interstate body concludes its mid- j year meeting Wednesday. Both sections deal with subjects that prompted a bitter dispute within the commission in 1960 and 1961. There was indication the subcommittees will bypass the midyear meeting and send their drafts directly to Welsh's committee of eight governors who will prepare the study's final report, conclusions and recommendations. , The governors are lo report j i at the Dec. 10-12 annual meeting ! j in Biloxi, Miss. \ Tho production control sec- j Too Much Noise Brings Damages TOKYO (AP) - A district court ordered Tokyo's metropolitan government today to pay > $333 damages to a family for | making too much noise Judge Tetsuidii Ishida ruled that Kazuyoshi Ishikawa rind his family had been subjected ! in 1955 to undue physical and mental anguish by day and night noise from subway construction 60 feet from their home. fn general, these are the same subjects which prompted the commission to abandon in 1961 a special study on equitable sharing of crude production by the various oil states. The 1960-61 dispute basically placed the market demand pro- ration states on the southwest against states which do nol have market demand statutes. Also involved were charges major companies with interstate pipeline facilities were curtailing producton in the market demand stales and boosting output and purchases in other areas. Prompt... "First Federal okayed our home loan quickly— without red tape or waiting. We were really pleased!" HOME LOANS at IIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION IAKE CHARIES: 535 KIRBY SULPHUR; WASEY AI THOMAS QUIETER... MORE POWERFUL... ALWAYS DEPENDABLE FEDDERS WORiD'S URGES! SUUNG AIR CONDITIONER N* D WW.L Cubit Air Co*<luioi>iii« Uf't, 1m * wimitow unit. SHOP EARLY FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY & COOL COMFORT 439-889} 2309 12th St.
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